B bábi, Tibor

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Bársony, Rózsi (Róza Sonnenschein) (Budapest, 14 March 1909 - Vienna, 28 March 1977) – Actress. She already scored some success as a child actress; later she attended Szidi Rákosi’s School of Dramatic Arts, Budapest. From 1925 to 1931 she was member of the King’s Theater (Király Színház), Budapest. She began her career in the theater choir, later getting various smaller roles. In 1929 she also appeared in the Magyar Theater (Magyar Színház). From 1932, together with her husband Oscar Dénes, she went on a tour of Europe and America, where they popularized Hungarian operettas; they were particularly successful as Daisy Parker in Pál Ábrahám’s Ball at the Savoy (Bál a Savoyban). She appeared as an actress at the Operetta Theater (Operett Színház), Budapest, in 1934, in the Magyar Theater in 1935, again in the Operetta Theater in 1936, at the King’s Theater during 1936-1937, and at the Andrássy Boulevard Theater (Andrássy úti Színház), Budapest, in 1938. Due to the anti-Semitic measures, she was unable to appear as an actress during World War II. After 1945 she did not appear much as an actress. In 1948 she left Hungary and lived in Vienna. In the 1960s she often played in Hungary as well, appearing mainly on television and in open-air variety shows. She excelled in soubrette primadonna roles, winning the hearts of the audience with her humor, attractive singing voice, and virtuosic dancing ability. Her main roles included Bözsi in B. Zerkovitz’s My Violin Shattered (Eltörött a hegedűm); Icike in P. Ábrahám’s Viktória; Zizi in L. Lajtai’s The Clever Mom (Az okos mama); Stefi in A. Szirmai’s Alexandra; Kató in M. Eisemann’s I and My Younger Brother (Én és a kisöcsém), and Gingi in P. Ábrahám’s 3:1 for Love (3:1 a szerelem javára). – B: 1445, 1427, T: 7456.→Rákosi, Szidi; Ábrahám, Pál; Lajtai, Lajos; Szirmai, Alberet; Eisemann, Mihály.

Barta, Gyula (Julius) (Párkány, now Šturovo, Slovakia, 23 November 1922 - Pozsony, now Bratislava, 11 September 2008) – Painter. He received his high school education in Érsekújvár (now Nove Zamky, Slovakia) and in Dunaszerdahely (now Dunajska Streda, Slovakia). From 1949 to 1951 he studied at the Tibor Gallé School of Art, Budapest; then became a student of the Slovakian College of Fine Arts, Pozsony (now Bratislava, Slovakia) and completed his studies under J. Mudroch in 1952. Thereafter he was a freelance artist in Pozsony. In the 1960s his landscapes were characterized by abstract perception: buildings and scenery merge with simplified forms and color compositions. In the 1980s he returned to natural representation of landscapes along the River Danube. He created over a hundred murals, mostly with fellow artists Károly (Charles) Drexler and Sándor (Alexander) Szabó. His one-man exhibitions include one in Pozsony at the University Library jointly held with K. Drexler (1955), another at the Majernik Gallery in Pozsony (1960). He also had an exhibit at the Pryzrnat Gallery of Krakow, Poland (1976) as well as joint exhibitions with S. Szabó in the Dunamenti Museum of Komárom, and the Town Gallery of Pozsony (1977). In 1982 his Jubilee exhibition was at the Novomesky Hall, pictures and sketches exhibition at the Bazovsky Gallery of Trencsén (now Trencin, Slovakia). From 1952-1990 he had altogether about 50 exhibitions at home and abroad. His murals appear along with the work of others in Párkány, on the wall of the Mess Hall of the town’s paper mill (1969). Metamorphosis, prepared from stained glass, can be seen in Rozsnyó (now Rožňava, Slovakia). He won the Majernik Prize of the Slovakian Association for Fine Arts (1975), and became Artist of Merit (1989). – B: 1083, 1890, T: 7456.→Szabó, Sándor.

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